Exporter and elevator operator Juan escalante said on Tuesday that the latest escalation in the Venezuelan economy, which has led to the sharpest drop in the value of the bolivar, could leave a severe impact on the country’s exports.

In a report, Juan escalance said that the number of new escalations would be about three times higher than what was seen in 2013.

The Venezuelan economy is in the midst of a deepening crisis caused by the collapse of the countrys oil price and the collapse in its government’s ability to provide for its people.

In addition to the economic meltdown, Venezuela is in danger of becoming a “crisis country” under a law that was passed last year to make it easier for companies to declare bankruptcy.

Juan escalance is a company that operates in Venezuela and provides escalator and elevator services in many cities in the country.

The company’s president, Miguel del Guzman, said in an interview that the escalation of escalations was likely to be more severe than what happened in 2013 because of the political crisis.

“The escalator escalation is going to be very severe,” del Guzi said.

“We have to prepare ourselves to be in the worst scenario that Venezuela could go through, because it could become a crisis country.”

In December, the Venezuelan legislature passed a law to allow businesses to declare bankrupt, but the government is struggling to keep up with the demand for goods and services.

The crisis has made it hard for companies in Venezuela to keep running.

In recent months, the country has experienced the biggest drop in crude prices in five years.

The countrys crude export revenues, which were about $2.5 billion in March, have fallen from about $40 billion to $27 billion.

Josue Barrios, president of the Venezuela-based National Federation of Manufacturers and Exporcers, said that since 2013, Venezuela’s government has been spending more than it receives in taxes and that the country could face a fiscal crisis in 2019 if it does not cut spending.

The government needs to make structural changes to reduce the government’s spending, Barriosa said in a recent interview.

He added that the economy could be in for a major blow if the economy’s decline continues.

Barrios said that Venezuela is likely to suffer a fiscal collapse in 2019 because of a new law that the government passed last month to give the government the power to impose debt restructuring on the public sector.

That law, however, is only temporary and would expire in 2023.